COURSE & THERAPY PACKAGE
The Diet Culture Drop Out course can be purchased alongside a set of six therapy sessions which is a great option if you feel you may need a bit more support while unpacking and exploring the damage of diet culture. You will have six months from date of purchase to use your sessions so you can decide if you would like to engage in weekly therapy to build momentum or spread your sessions out and receive support over a longer period of time.
You can book a free 20 minute consultation call (using the calendar at the bottom of this page) to see if you and Sara are a good fit for working together to heal your relationship with your body and food.
Sara will deliver your therapy sessions online via Zoom (meaning that this option is accessible to everyone regardless of your location) and you have the option to use the course reflection tasks and material to guide the structure of your therapy sessions.
Sara uses a range of skills and mainstream therapeutic interventions pulled from her many years of clinical work which include the three therapy types listed below.
Body Image Therapy
Body image therapy involves talking to a trained mental health professional about your thoughts, feelings and behaviours surrounding your relationship with your body and food. It is most suited for folks who experience dissatisfaction with their body image.
Psychodynamic Therapy is a model of talking therapy which supports you to unravel, understand and be curious about your past experiences and core emotions by creating space to bring unconscious processes into consciousness. You may have suppressed difficult emotions and early experiences by developing automatic, protective psychological defences.
Cognitive Behavioural Therapy
Cognitive Behavioural Therapy (CBT) is an active therapy model that is based on the interplay between our cognitions, emotions, physiological reactions and our behaviours. It is more proactive than other methods of therapy and is typically goal-orientated, where folks are encouraged to confront and challenge the behaviours that have been implemented as a means of self-regulating their current emotional well-being.